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20121001
20121031
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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)
a miracle child. >> and reinventing yourself could be difficult at any age but betsy johnson did it at 70. after learning the company she built from the ground up had gone bankrupt. >> the splits. >> i think it was. >> when is the last time you did a split were lester? >> never. >> the day after there never. >> and a great story. a musical prodigy. only 7 years old but this little girl is composing music, wow be fans around the world. she has written an opera and some are comparing her to the likes of mozart. unbelievable. how some people are just born with this gifted talent. >> you mentioned earlier, what were we doing that age? ? finger painting. >> i couldn't even pronounce my name. i add hard time with the basic. >> can't wait to hear more of her story. >> we want to begin this morning with a race for the white house. president obama. governor romney, behind closed can doors getting ready for the big can debate. live if williamsburg, virginia where the president is in debate camp. kristin, good morning. >> good morning to you. it is no mistake that president obama is holding debates
in the history of sports. >> we met betsy andreu near her hometown in michigan. she was once part of lance armstrong's inner circle and one of his best friends. >> they make a nice couple, huh? >> this is the three of them during happier time. armstrong is on the right. their falling out with armstrong years ago brought tension and exhaustion to the andreu household. she agreed to talk but not at her home. >> when you found out lance had cancer, what was your reaction? >> disbelief. it was unbelievable that an athlete so young, somebody in such good shape had cancer. there was a great sorrow there as well. >> so you and franky, you and your husband go to see him in the hospital. what happened at the hospital? >> franky and i just got engaged six weeks before. we spent as much time as we could, from morning to evening, with lance in the hospital. >> during one visit, she heard something she knew she could never forget. >> doctors began to ask him a few questions and then, boom, have you ever used any performance-enhancing drugs? lance, holding his i.v. nonchalantly rattled off, steroid, tes
give up that seniority. that's the easy part. now this, member of the state assembly. betsy butler, richard bloom. who are these people? >> betsy butler is in the assembly now, richard bloom is the mayor of santa monica. >> they're both democrats, right? >> right. we have the top two system now for two republicans. >> i don't know anything about either one of them. i'm going to vote for change. >> i would recommend you vote for betsy butler. she's in the assembly. >> i've never had a governor at my side voting before, so i'm voting for betsy. >> that's a good start. >> and take credit for that one. >> this is utterly hopeless. district attorney two people i've never heard of. alan jackson, jackie lacy. see, i come to that and i just, you know, there are times when i just haven't voted when i come to one of those. i leave them blank because i don't want to encourage either one of them. what do i do? >> well i'm going to vote for jackie lacy. allen jackson is a good prosecutor and a good man, but lacy has been the chief of staff for several years and this job is a huge administrator
remember the day, july 4, 1968. cronkite and betsy, walter and a betsy cronkite were coming to london. i cannot remember why. i had been invited to a july 4 evening. a friend of mine, the husband was american, the wife was british. the fellow -- walter had called and said, i met walter at his hotel. i said, i have to go to this party in north london. i'll meet you at the restaurant. i went to this party and there was a young woman who was a graduate student studying at oxford, an american, who was a cousin of the family giving the party. she seemed pretty bright and was very beautiful. i said hey, do you want to have dinner? would you like to have dinner with walter cronkite? she said, who is walter cronkite? my wife is an anthropologist. she spent a few years living with a tribe of indians in colombia. she was not clued into what was on television. and that was it. i had a bentley, an old bentley, a convertible with a rumble seat. which in british automobile parlance is called a dickey, the rumble seat. so we picked up cronkite, who got in the rumble seat in the open car. he had a lot t
person named betsy wright who became a life-long supporter of hers. and betsy wright said hillary, you are going to be the first woman president. you are bright. you are a feminist. you care are accidently for what you believe in. you have the talent to become the first woman president. and hillary had the aspirations. she really did. but then there was bill, bill had the charisma. the incredible political outreach. the ability to speak to large audiences and mobilize people. hillary was attorney. how does she do it? she is very aware that bill is not someone who is going to give up his fill landerring. she knows. when he runs for congress in 1974, she's working in washington. she knows bill is having a number of relationships. she sends her father and brother to the campaign, to quote, unquote, to help out but in fact to watch him. the campaign is such that whenever the they come in, they whisk, quote, the college girl out of the headquarter in order they don't have anything in common with each e other. the college girl leaves the campaign and gets married to someone else. she's aware
and space merge. (dr. betsy bryan) for the egyptians, the notion of trying to turn time, that is, twelve hours of night into space is very complicated, both for them and for us, without any question. but the way they did it was to identify each hour with a particular region. they would even name the hour as the name of a town in those geographical regions and then describe those geographical regions. so that as you move through your hour you were moving through a particular area associated with it, and then you'd move into the next hour and be in a different geographical region. so it is confusing, but it is how they perceive movement during the nighttime, through space. (narrator) to begin his journey the pharaoh unites with the sun god d boards t solar boat. during twe noctnal hours, they sail from dusk to dawn, from death to resurrection. in hour one, the god appears as a ram-headed figure symbolizing the soul othe sun and as a beetle, a symbol of the hoped-for dawn... 's geted ie netherwod with jubilatio- deities raise their arms as he brings light into the derworld. the voyage begin
will be in chairman campos's district. or betsy car michael or marshall on 15th and mission. those areas are close to freeway ramps and heavy corridors. excited about the work to increase safety. whether the home zone or safe routes to school. the safe passages program. if you have noticed the yellow brick roads. this is a project with the boys and girls club. the cbd along with the mta to really highlight some of the streets for our kids first. we will have corner captains that are volunteering throughout the week to shepherd our kids from the bus stops to after school projects. i'm excited about the soma alley, i'm glad that's locked in and hopefully to fund now the design is done of the alley ways. i am excited to make that a part of our filipino and lgbt social cultural district. the bike racks at civic center bart station will be important as we see more businesses on mid- market and very excited about second street. of course, as we have more residents and continue to grow in terms of residential development. to the concerns that i want to highlight for the board, i have already brought this
. the betsy and jesse fink foundation. the hkh foundation. barbara g. fleischman. and by our sole corporate sponsor, mutual of america, designing customized individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. >>> welcome, to a story that's been unfolding for nearly 40 years, but has gone largely untold. that's the way the central characters wanted it. they were smart and understood something very important, that they might more easily get what they wanted from state capitals than from washington, dc. so they started putting their money in places like raleigh, north carolina, nashville, tennessee, phoenix, arizona, and madison, wisconsin. that's because what happens in our state legislatures directly affects our taxes, schools, roads, the quality of our air and water -- even our right to vote. politicians and lobbyists at the core of this clever enterprise figured out how to pull it off in an organized, camouflaged way, covering their tracks while they put one over on an unsuspecting public. this is the story of how and why it worked. our report was many month
information at macfound.org." anne gumowitz. the betsy and jesse fink foundation. the hkh foundation. barbara g. fleischman. and by our sole corporate sponsor, mutual of america, designing customized individual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company. >>> welcome. before we get to the serious business, let's correct the record. big bird isn't the only public broadcaster on whom mitt romney and the conservative propaganda machine have opened hunting season. if you saw bill o'reilly's debate with jon stewart a week or so ago you saw big bill repeatedly trying to use me as the poster child for the federal deficit. >>> we have a president here who believes in social justice, alright. he wants to take your money, my money, the money of the one percent. and he wants to give it -- >> he even came armed with a flash card. >> -- bill moyers. there he is. bill gets it. here's what's ridiculous -- >> i wish i had a poster. >> -- $16 trillion debt and we got to pay for bill moyers? let him compete on his own!" >> nice work, o'reilly. and thanks for the attention. but if yo
with earnings on friday and joining us on set with a preview is betsy graseck, morgan stanley's large cap analyst. what are you looking for? >> looking to understand how good the fixed income has been, how good housing has been and all the various ways it's impacting them, and then on the other side of the equation is nim, what's the forward look there. i this i it will be fine this quarter but how are you going to reinvest in a declining yield environment. >> if we needed a cheat sheet as we get the numbers as the press release hits out, what are ranges for these with morguen? >> we're at $1.16 for earnings, and if i look at the gap numbers it's $1.25, streets at $1.22 and street has gaap, non-gaap, 1.15 to 1.20 is good. anything above or below is not so good. >> same thing if you dig down into it in housing, fixed income, what are good numbers and bad numbers? >> so fixed income we're looking for q on q about a 6%, % better than last quarter, and for equity, right, equity is obviously going to be down a little bit, equity down somewhere in the 8% to 10% range q on q. >> is bringing back
uncertainty where time and space merge. (dr. betsy bryan) for the egyptians, the notion of trying to turn time, that is, twelve hours of night into space is very complicated, both for them and for us, without any question. but the way they did it was to identify each hour with a particular region. they would even name the hour as the name of a town in those geographical regions and then describe those geographical regions. so that as you move through your hour you were moving through a particular area associated with it, and then you'd move into the next hour and be in a different geographical region. so it is confusing, but it is how they perceive movement during the nighttime, through space. (narrator) to begin his journey the pharaoh unites with the sun god and boards t solar boat. during twelv nocturnal hours, they sail from dusk to dawn, from death to resurrection. in hour one, the god appears as a ram-headed figure symbolizing the ul othe sun and as a beetle, a symbol of the hoped-for dawn... 's get ie neerwod with jilatio- deities raise their arms as he brings light into the derworld. t
in the san antonio. she was brilliant and she was working with a wonderful person named betsy wright who became a lifelong supporter of hers and devotee said you are going to be the first woman president. you are a feminist, you take for what you believe in and you are going to become the first woman president. and hillary really did. but this incredible political outreach to stick to large audiences and mobilize people hillary is torn. what does she do and how does she do it? bill is not someone who knows about that philanderer in 1974 when she's working in washington she knows bill has had a number of relationships. she sends her brother to the campaign to help out but in fact to watch him and the campaign is so much when they come in the west a college crowd out of the headquarters. initially the college girl leaves the campaign and get married to someone else but is aware of the fact this is an ongoing attention so she's confused to what to do. she moved to arkansas and she basically finally make the decision that it's worth the gamble. they are in love with each other. they compleme
. >> reporter: we met betsy near her hometown in michigan. she was once part of lance armstrong's inner circle. her husband frankie was one of armstrong's teammates and one of his best friends. when you found out lance had cancer, what was your reaction? >> disbelief. it was unbelievable that an athlete so young, somebody in such good shape had cancer. and there was a great sorrow there as well. >> reporter: during one hospital visit, she heard something she knew she could never forget. >> doctors began to ask lance a few banal questions and then boom, have you ever used any performance-enhancing drugs? and lance, holding his iv nonchalantly rattled off yes, steroids, testosterone, growth hormone, epo, cortisone. my eyes popped out of my head. frankie saw that i was upset. and he excused ourselves and we left. >> reporter: lance was deposed in a civil lawsuit. he denied betsy's account of the incident in the hospital room. >> absolutely not. >> okay. . >> it didn't happen. >> reporter: a world away in a village in manchester england lives another woman who knew too much about armstrong. for fo
. this is bush versus dukakis. that is a coast to coast, just a -- >> beautiful thing. >> betsy loves that. that is a great republican landslide. but look at that in the middle of the country. iowa, minnesota, wisconsin, three states in the middle of a republican landslide that were stubbornly resistant. what's interesting is in the mid 1980s there was the farm economy which basically collapsed in the midwest. what you had was a much worse economic environment in those states and the rest of the country, you had a republican in the white house, two terms of reagan. the voters seemed to take it out on the incumbent party in a way that didn't happen anywhere else. i'm looking at, for instance, a state like ohio where obama has been consistent. the economy is better in ohio than it is around the country. you have the auto bailout that obama put in place has clearly helped that state. could it be that he has a leg up in a state like ohio and a few others like iowa that he doesn't have anywhere else in the country and there are two separate elections? i'm seriously wondering. >> there's a point
, my lord, amy holmes, were you watching the same show as i was. this was great tv. heavens to betsy. >> my mother -- wait, my mother who voted for president obama in 2008 felt that the vice president's behavior was so obnoxious and so con descending. we know that democracy isn't free, joe biden made us pay last night. it was oh, god, it made my skin crawl. >> i only have about 30 seconds left for both of you so i'll go for ben first. you have to keep this tight. amy, raise the issue of the be on obnoxiousness and the eye rolling and what about the power of the body language. what they come out of this do they feel overall what kind of character they saw? >> i think as amy demonstrated, conservatives hated what joe biden did. liberals loved it. one thing that was clear is biden totally dominated the debate. >> keep it tight, though. >> you know, biden, i don't think he was at a debate so much as a performance and it was a performance that was so off-putting and i'm looking forward to forgetting it and moving on to the next presidential debate. >> and away we go. it's nice to see you
. and katherine t. mcarthur foundation, committed to building a just more verdant world. and the betsy and jesse sync foundation. the hkh foundation. fleischmann. and by our sole corporate sponsor, mutual of america, designing customized indiidual and group retirement products. that's why we're your retirement company.in
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 83 (some duplicates have been removed)